TITLE

Root-Takahira Agreement of 1908

PUB. DATE
August 2017
SOURCE
Root-Takahira Agreement of 1908;8/1/2017, p1
SOURCE TYPE
Primary Source Document
DOC. TYPE
Legal Material
ABSTRACT
Presents the text of the Root-Takihara Agreement of 1908, an agreement between the United States and Japan regarding trade and territory in the Pacific Rim. Details of the agreement.
ACCESSION #
21212926

 

Related Articles

  • Liberation Under Siege: U.S. Military Occupation and Japanese Women's Enfranchisement. Yoneyama, Lisa // American Quarterly;Sep2005, Vol. 57 Issue 3, p885 

    This article considers the provocative question of the use of American power in post-World War II Japan to achieve the enfranchisement and liberation of women showing the emergence of the association between the U.S. democratization of Japan and U.S. exceptionalism. We see many of the ways in...

  • Talking trade. Wernle, Bradford // Crain's Detroit Business;9/27/93, Vol. 9 Issue 39, pI-3 

    Reports on the 25th annual Joint Meeting of the Midwest U.S. Japan Association and the Japan-Midwest U.S. Association at Grand Rapids, Michigan. Providing a continuity of relationships overseas; Record 450 participants; Top government and business leaders; Finding a way to sell more to Japan;...

  • Companies chip in on conference. Wernle, Bradford; Bodwin, Amy // Crain's Detroit Business;9/27/93, Vol. 9 Issue 39, pI-17 

    Reports on the participation of Michigan corporations in the joint meeting of the Midwest U.S.-Japan Association and the Japan-Midwest U.S. Association. Sponsors in the $50,000, $20,000 and $5,000-to-$20,000 levels; Twenty companies in the under-$5,000 level.

  • Conference sightings.  // Crain's Detroit Business;9/27/93, Vol. 9 Issue 39, pI-18 

    Features photographs taken during the 25th annual joint meeting of the Midwest U.S.-Japan Association and the Japan-Midwest U.S. Association. Conference organizer Colleen Pero; Amway Grand Plaza Hotel; Japanese businessmen.

  • Never on a Sunday? Fox, Barry // New Scientist;12/7/91, Vol. 132 Issue 1798, p58 

    Comments on the similarities between Pearl Harbor and the Japanese assault on American industry. The confused chain of command and weekend attitudes towards leisure over work have contributed to the disaster in 1941 and Japanese domination of industrial electronics.

  • Abandonment, Entrapment, and Neoclassical Realism in Asia: The United States, Japan, and Korea. Cha, Victor D. // International Studies Quarterly;Jun2000, Vol. 44 Issue 2, p261 

    Examines the critical role played by history and culture in Japan and South Korea's relations with the United States. Role of historical antagonism in the relations of Japan and South Korea to the US; Effect of the Japanese and Korean perceptions of their common great power patron's security...

  • Introduction: Japan's New International History. Young, Louise // American Historical Review;Oct2014, Vol. 119 Issue 4, p1117 

    An introduction is presented in which the author discusses three articles in the journal on the topic of the international history of Japan, including the growth of the organization the Japanese Red Cross, World I in Asia, and the Japanese occupation of Indonesia during the 1940s.

  • Japanese embassy visits U.S. in 1860.  // American History;Nov/Dec97, Vol. 32 Issue 5, p74 

    Focuses on historical significance of the visit of the Japanese embassy to the United States in 1860. Details on the relationship between Japan and the United States; Information on the treaty of `peace and amity' signed between Japan and the United States.

  • Rewards for Ratification: Payoffs for Participating in the International Human Rights Regime? Nielsen, Richard A.; Simmons, Beth A. // International Studies Quarterly;Jun2015, Vol. 59 Issue 2, p197 

    Among the explanations for state ratification of human rights treaties, few are more common and widely accepted than the conjecture that states are rewarded for ratification by other states. These rewards are expected to come in the form of tangible benefits-foreign aid, trade, and...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of THE LIBRARY OF VIRGINIA

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics